Neil DeGrasse Tyson On Astrophysics & The Military In his new book, 'Accessory to War,' the astrophysicist argues that people who work in his field are often complicit to military development — despite being overwhelmingly liberal and anti-war. Tyson also talks about President Trump's "Space Force."

Also, jazz critic Kevin Whitehead reviews Wayne Shorter's 'Emanon' and Maureen Corrigan reviews Sarah Weinman's non-fiction book 'The Real Lolita,' about a kidnapping that may have inspired Nabokov's classic novel.
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Neil DeGrasse Tyson On Astrophysics & The Military

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Neil DeGrasse Tyson On Astrophysics & The Military

Neil DeGrasse Tyson On Astrophysics & The Military

Neil DeGrasse Tyson On Astrophysics & The Military

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  • <iframe src="https://www.npr.org/player/embed/648719837/648840585" width="100%" height="290" frameborder="0" scrolling="no" title="NPR embedded audio player">

In his new book, 'Accessory to War,' the astrophysicist argues that people who work in his field are often complicit to military development — despite being overwhelmingly liberal and anti-war. Tyson also talks about President Trump's "Space Force."

Also, jazz critic Kevin Whitehead reviews Wayne Shorter's 'Emanon' and Maureen Corrigan reviews Sarah Weinman's non-fiction book 'The Real Lolita,' about a kidnapping that may have inspired Nabokov's classic novel.